September Issues Page 1
Let’s play a little game, shall we?
Emma Stone looks like a total badass for Interview‘s September issue, and we really wouldn’t want to be caught in a dark alley with her.
Woah, KP! This is a new look. We’ve seen the pop star sport every hair color from bubblegum pink to platinum blonde to not-so-shrinking violet, but this is the first time she’s gone for a ‘do quite this orange. Channeling everyone’s new favorite naked royal Prince Harry, perhaps?
Who knew this A-list actress was such a whiz on the other side of the camera?
The September issue of British fashion/culture glossy Dazed & Confused featuring Harlem rapper/fashion darling Azealia Banks is due out in stores next week. Unless, that is, you live in one of the seven countries that have already banned the cover from hitting newsstands.
The height of waffle luxury.
Earlier this week, we oohed and aahed over Karlie Kloss‘s Vogue Japan cover (and, for the record, definitely think she beat Selena Gomez hands down in the “who wore chain mail best?” contest), and now we’ve got our hands on the killer spread inside the issue.
It’s not even August yet, but we’re already getting the details about the upcoming September issues. We’ve gotten the scoop on the cover stars, we’ve revealed a slew of ad campaigns that’ll run in the issues, and now we’ve got ad page counts.
Karlie Kloss looks all sorts of fierce on the September cover of Vogue Japan in a Yves Saint Laurent chainmail dress, thick belt, and statement earrings. Hey girl.
‘Tis the season to reveal the September cover girls. The suspense is (kind of) over!
Man oh man do we love ourselves a good, artsy, conceptual magazine cover, and for its September issue, Pop magazine gave us not just one, but three.
There’s a tantalizing little nugget of information buried in an AdWeek piece on sales of ad pages for this year’s round of September issues. Turns out Anna Wintour and company are getting ready to debut another website.
We don’t generally believe in unnamed sources, but a person in the know has just shed light on what’s supposed to be one of the best-kept secrets in the fashion magazine business. According to our source, supermodel Kate Moss is going to be on the all-important September cover of Vogue.
For fashion magazines, a single September issue can make or break the year. The Audit Board of Circulation’s Rapid Report, which counts the number of single-copy sales of each magazine, lets us know just how well the glossies fared. And you might be surprised at which celebrity gave their magazine a serious newsstand sales boost.
Sophie Theallet started her last spring runway presentation off with a bang — and a full-length gown. So we were expecting something spectacular at the start of her spring 2011 show, held in The Box at Lincoln Center. What we got was two little white dresses.
Don’t get us wrong — most Gaga-related news thrills us, but this new photo of her covered in meat has thrown us for a loop.
After a week of sitting with Stefano Tonchi‘s new W (I live in Brooklyn, magazines come late) I can say with assurance I am impressed. Tonchi, who was hired away from T, the New York Times style magazine last March, has concocted what on first pass feels like a combination of the the New Yorker meets Vanity Fair meets French Vogue. What a relief.
Robert Duffy interviewed Marc Jacobs for the September issue of Interview magazine, and while the photos are unbelievably good, it’s what Jacobs said about the business that really got our attention.
No one knows more about the September issues of our favorite fashion magazines than Styleite‘s very own senior editor Ruthie Friedlander. So who better to get up at the crack of dawn and take The Early Show‘s Erica Hill — and a good portion of America — through the latest trends from Vogue, Harper’s Bazaar and the rest of the heaviest magazines in the business.
Our September issues have finally arrived, so even though we’ve seen some of these ads already — and told you about them! — we’ve compiled a list of the seven most show-stopping campaigns, the ones that actually made us stop, think, and take a closer look before flipping through to the next editorial.